Army Air Forces Training Command
For the current active command, see Air Education and Training CommandThe US Army Air Forces in WWII had major subordinate Commands below the Air Staff level. These Commands were organized along functional missions. One such Command was the Flying Training Command, it began as Air Corps Flying Training Command on 23 January 1942, was redesignated Army Air Forces Flying Training Command on 15 March 1942, merged with Army Air Forces Technical Training Command to become Army Air Forces Training Command on 31 July 1943. Continuing service after the war, it was redesignated Air Training Command on 1 July 1946. During the consolidation of Air Force Major Commands in the retrenchment of the 1990s, Air Training Command assumed control of Air University and became Air Education and Training Command on 1 July 1993—today's Air Education and Training Command, which celebrated its 75th anniversary 23 January 2017. See the Lineage and honors statement for AETC. Army Air Forces Flying Training Command's mission was conducting the flying program for new Army pilot candidates and air cadets.
The program was divided in to stages including primary and specific classification such as pursuit, twin engine and multi-engine. These phases were prelude to Operational or Replacement crew training. AAFTC was created as a result of the merger of the Army Air Forces Flying Training Command and the Army Air Forces Technical Training Command on 31 July 1943. Constituted and established on 23 January 1942, its mission was to train pilots, flying specialists, combat crews. Re-designated on or about 15 March 1942, after the Army Air Forces became an autonomous arm of the United States Army. During its lifetime, the command struggled with the challenge of a massive wartime expansion of the air forces. Throughout 1942, the need for combat crew personnel far exceeded the current and contemplated production of the command’s flying training schools; the rate of expansion of housing and training facilities, instructors, as well as the procurement of aircraft and other equipment, though at a breakneck pace, constrained the rate of increase of production.
Facilities were used to their maximum capacity as as they could be stood up. Some schools were expanded. New airfields had to be located in areas with sufficient flying space free of other air traffic, the West Coast training center faced the extraordinary requirement to avoid sites near the internment camps for Japanese-Americans. During World War II, the training of its officers and enlisted men was one of the chief functions of the United States Army Air Forces, consuming a great deal of money, people and time; such training encompassed both flying personnel along with the ground support personnel needed to have a military force trained to defeat the enemy forces threatening the United States. When the Air Corps began to lay its plans for expansion in the fall of 1938, one of its major tasks was the provision of facilities for the additional thousands of men to be trained in basic military courtesies and traditions, to include classification of personnel for advanced training. Flying and flight crew operations of military aircraft, the technical training necessary for the larger numbers of men to be taught to service and maintain aircraft and aircraft equipment.
The United States has traditionally fought its wars with a citizen military mobilized and trained after the emergency arises. Its members on their induction into the military face an abrupt transition to a life and pattern of behavior altogether foreign to their previous experience. For their assistance the military has provided an initial period of basic military training, a course of instruction intended to transform the raw recruit into an airman. Only after completion of basic training are recruits, in theory, advanced to instruction in the technical specialties to which they are assigned. Upon entry into the Army Air Service in the 1920s, each man received some basic training; the mechanic school at Kelly Field, Texas emphasized technical training, for the following two decades, the amount of military training provided to new enlisted personnel undergoing technical instruction varied with their unit commanders, who had sole responsibility for the program. In 1935 efforts to change this arrangement began, but the real change occurred in 1939 when the Army proposed that each component arm and service set up their own enlisted replacement centers.
Army Air Corps policy had been to furnish initial basic training for recruits at established stations, followed by about a month's preparatory training at Scott Field, before they went to Chanute for specialized training. In 1940 the War Department authorized the establishment of Air Corps enlisted replacement centers for the initial training of recruits; the Air Corps established the first of these centers at Jefferson Barracks, Missouri, in the summer of 1940, though formal activation did not occur until 21 February 1941. Since the road ahead for most AAF enlistees led toward some specialized technical training, the replacement centers were placed under the jurisdiction of the Air Corps Technical Training Command; that fall the Technical Training Command activated two more basic training centers at Keesler Field and Sheppard Field, where the command had mechanic schools. A group of officers and enlisted men from Scott Field became the initial staff for Jefferson Barracks, it, in turn, provided cadres to staff the replacement training centers at Keesler and Sheppard.
These installations did the same for subsequent replacement training centers. The curriculum of indoctrination training lasted six weeks, it consisted of: Basic military general or
Joint Forces Training Base - Los Alamitos
Joint Forces Training Base - Los Alamitos is a joint base in Los Alamitos, California. Operated as a Naval Air Station, the base contains the Los Alamitos Army Airfield and is sometimes called by that name; the base is known as JFTB - Los Al or just JFTB. The base is 1,319 acres and "supports 850 full-time employees and more than 6,000 National Guard and Reserve troops." JFTB has an MWR with billeting, a pub, a banquet hall. The pub, known as Fiddler's Green, is the last remaining military pub in Orange County. JFTB has significant training facilities, including an Engagement Skills Trainer, a Virtual Convoy Operations Trainer, a HMMWV Egress Assistance Trainer, a Laser Marksmanship Training System, a Close Combat Tactical Trainer; the airfield has two runways: Runway 4L/22R: 5,902 x 150 ft. Surface: PEM Runway 4R/22L: 8,001 x 200 ft. Surface: Asphalt/Concrete The JFTB Aquatics Training Center is an Olympic-size swimming pool 50m by 25m, which offers year-round lap swimming, swim lessons, fitness classes.
The women's national water polo team practices at the facility. In 1942, JFTB became a naval air base in to train fighter pilots during World War II. In 1973, JFTB was transferred to the U. S. Army. On 16 July 1957, then-Major John H. Glenn, Jr. USMC, set the Transcontinental air speed record, flying a F8U-1P Crusader from NAS Los Alamitos to NAS Floyd Bennett Field, New York, in 3 hours, 23 minutes, 8.4 seconds. Project Bullet, as the mission was called, provided both the first transcontinental flight to average supersonic speed, the first continuous transcontinental panoramic photograph of the United States. Glenn was awarded his fifth Distinguished Flying Cross for the mission; the senior command on post is the 40th Infantry Division, headquartered in the large, prominent building facing the flagpole and main entrance artery. The base served as the starting line for the 14th season of the hit CBS Reality TV Show The Amazing Race; the base's status as an alternate landing area for Air Force One was mentioned in a West Wing episode.
The base leases the airfield to the City of Los Alamitos's for the annual Southland Credit Union Los Alamitos "Race on the Base," a charity event including a 5K Run, 5K Walk, 10K Run, 10K Skate/ Handcycle / Wheelchair, Mission: 1K Kids Run, Jr. Reverse Triathlon and Reverse Triathlon; the Southland Credit Union Los Alamitos "Race on the Base" is the largest reverse triathlon event in the country. On the south edge of Runway 22L is the Navy Golf Course, where Tiger Woods honed his game as a youth; the 18-hole Destroyer Course opened in 1966 and an executive nine holes was added. The former military-only facility opened for public play in 2004. In 2014, President Barack Obama landed at JFTB in Air Force One in order to give the commencement speech at UC Irvine. In April 2015, Brig Gen Nathaniel S. Reddicks became the first installation commander from the California Air National Guard. After this command, Reddicks retired from federal service and joined the California State Military Reserve, "making him the first federally recognized general officer to join the CSMR since the Korean War."In October 2016, Brig. Gen. John W. Lathrop took command of the base.
FAA Airport Diagram, effective March 28, 2019 Resources for this U. S. military airport: FAA airport information for SLI AirNav airport information for KSLI NOAA/NWS latest weather observations SkyVector aeronautical chart for KSLI
United States Air Force Plant 42
United States Air Force Plant 42 is a classified United States Government aircraft manufacturing plant, used by the United States Air Force. It is used by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. Plant 42 and Palmdale Regional Airport are separate facilities that share a common runway at the site; the facility is located in the Antelope Valley 60 miles from downtown Los Angeles. Plant 42 is a United States Air Force facility, it is the Antelope Valley's second-largest employer, is owned by Wright-Patterson AFB but operated as a component of Edwards Air Force Base, 23 miles northeast of the airport. Most of the facilities are operated by private contractors and serve as a manufacturing plant for aircraft used by the United States and their allies' militaries. Plant 42 has a replacement value of $1.1 billion. Some of the plant's work involves production of spare parts for military aircraft, with other projects including maintenance and modification of aircraft such as the B-2 Spirit bomber and production of the Global Hawk and other unmanned craft.
Aerospace contractors at Air Force Plant 42 share a common runway complex, either lease building space from the Air Force or own their own buildings outright. There are eight production sites specially suited for advanced technology and/or "black" programs; the most well-known contractors at Plant 42 are Boeing, Lockheed Martin, Northrop Grumman. The facilities were operated by IT&T. Plant 42 remains a GOCO, but now includes AF operations. Contractually operated for the Air Force since 1954, the Air Force under the Obama administration chose to in-source the contracted operations of the plant; the airfield is now operated by DoD, with 412 TW/Operating Location, Air Force Test Center in command. Plant 42 controls over 5,800 acres of Mojave Desert land north of Avenue P and south of Columbia Way; the western border is Sierra Highway, the plant extends east to around 40th Street East, south of Avenue N to Avenue P, 50th Street East north of Avenue N to Columbia Way. Northrop Grumman's B-2 final assembly and modification facility is at Palmdale.
The Department of Defense, in February 1995, announced its plan for providing depot support for the B-2. The plan includes a mix of commercial and organic sources for providing various functions and/or maintaining various components. For example, the engines are to be maintained by the Air Force, software support is to be provided by commercial sources, airframe maintenance is to be provided by Northrop Grumman at Palmdale, California. Rockwell's Palmdale assembly facility is where all the individual parts and systems of the Space Shuttle came together and were assembled and tested. Upon completion, the spacecraft was turned over to NASA for transport overland from Palmdale to Edwards Air Force Base, California. NASA's Dryden Flight Research Facility at Edwards Air Force Base was the site of the mate-demate facility for mating or demating the spacecraft and the shuttle carrier aircraft. 250 major subcontractors supplied various systems and components to Rockwell's Palmdale assembly facility.
The structures of the orbiter were manufactured at various companies under contract to Rockwell International's Space Transportation Systems Division, Calif. The upper and lower forward fuselage, crew compartment, forward reaction control system and aft fuselage were manufactured at Rockwell's Space Transportation Systems Division facility in Downey and were transported overland from Downey to Rockwell's Palmdale, Calif. assembly facility. The midfuselage was manufactured by General Dynamics, San Diego, Calif. and transported overland to Rockwell's Palmdale assembly facility. The wings were manufactured by Grumman, Long Island, N. Y. and transported by ship from New York via the Panama Canal to Long Beach, Calif. and transported overland to Rockwell's Palmdale assembly facility. The vertical tail were manufactured by Fairchild Republic, Long Island, N. Y. and transported overland to Rockwell's Palmdale assembly facility. The payload bay doors were manufactured at Rockwell International's Tulsa, Okla. facility and transported overland to Rockwell's Palmdale assembly facility.
The body flap was manufactured at Rockwell International's Columbus, Ohio and transported overland to Rockwell's Palmdale assembly facility. The aft orbital maneuvering system/reaction control system pods were manufactured by McDonnell Douglas, St. Louis, Mo. and transported by aircraft to Rockwell's Palmdale assembly facility. They were transported by aircraft from Rockwell's Palmdale assembly facility to the Kennedy Space Center; the National Aeronautics and Space Administration had been paying the Air Force for use of Plant 42 facilities for the shuttle work. NASA decided in February 2002 to shift space shuttle overhaul and modification work from Palmdale to Florida. Current projects include design, pre-production, modification, flight testing and repair mission related activities to the following: B-2 Spirit F-22 Raptor F-35 Lightning II U-2 Boeing B-52 Stratofortress RQ-4 Global Hawk MQ-4C Triton SOFIA - NASA 747SP RQ-170 X-47B Northrop Grumman B-21 Raider The Blackbird Airpark Museum part of Air Force Flight Test Museum and the ad
Grand Central Airport (California)
Grand Central Airport, California known as Grand Central Air Terminal, was an important facility for the growing Los Angeles suburb of Glendale in the 1920s. It was a key element in the development of United States aviation; the terminal, located at 1310 Air Way, was built in 1928 and still exists, owned since 1997 by The Walt Disney Company as a part of its Grand Central Creative Campus. Three hangars remain standing; the location of the single concrete 3,800-foot runway has been preserved, but is now a public street as the runway was dug up and converted into Grand Central Avenue. The concept for the airport began with Leslie Coombs Brand, a major figure in the settlement and economic growth of the Glendale area, he had purchased land on the lower slopes of Mount Verdugo overlooking the city, in 1904 built an imposing residence that became known as Brand Castle. Just across the dry Los Angeles River he could see the Griffith Park Aerodrome's grass field, built in 1912. Just three years he decided to build his own grass airstrip below his mansion.
He built his first hangar in 1916 and put together a fleet of planes, held fly-in parties. The only requirement was that guests had to bring passengers. From this modest beginning, plans were soon hatched by local entrepreneurs to establish an airport with commercial possibilities a little further down below his field. In 1923 the 112-acre Glendale Municipal Airport opened with a 100 ft -wide paved runway 3,800 ft long, came to be renamed "Grand Central Air Terminal" when it was purchased by other venture capitalists, who expanded it to 175 acres. On February 22, 1929, a terminal with a control tower had been built, was opened to much fanfare. Designed by Henry L. Gogerty, the intention was to construct an air terminal along the lines of a classic railroad terminal, it combined a style consisting of Spanish Colonial Revival with Zig-zag Moderne influences. GCAT became a major airport of entry to Los Angeles and provided the first paved runway west of the Rocky Mountains. Within a year, the entire enterprise was sold to a group calling itself the Curtiss-Wright Flying Service, managed by Major C. C.
Moseley, a co-founder of the future Western Airlines. It became the city's largest employer, it was at Grand Central that Major Moseley established the first of his private flying schools, Curtiss-Wright Technical Institute. Many famous aviation pioneers made their home and their mark at GCAT, as pilots, mechanics, teachers and airplane/power-plant builders serving in some combination, including: Charles Lindbergh, who piloted the nation's first scheduled coast to coast flight from Grand Central's runway as organizer of Transcontinental Air Transport which, after merging with Western Air Express, came to be Transcontinental and Western Air TWA. Amelia Earhart bought her first plane there. Wiley Post used the airport. Laura Ingalls became the first woman to fly solo across the country when she landed at Glendale in 1930. Albert Forsythe and Charles Anderson were the first African American pilots who made the transcontinental flight, completed at Glendale in 1933, their achievement paved the way for the black Tuskegee Airmen who fought in World War II.
Thomas Benton Slate built an all-metal dirigible and hangar in 1925. It was 212 ft. long, fireproof. He named it "City of Glendale", it left the ground in 1929, popped some rivets, crashed. Howard Hughes built his record-setting H-1 Racer in a small building at 911 Air Way in 1935, thus beginning the Hughes Aircraft Company; the building burned to the ground in the late 1990s. Jack Northrop started his'Avion Aviation' company on the field in 1927, where he built multi-cellular metal structures. William Boeing bought the business from Northrop, moved it to Burbank's United Airport. W. B. Kinner built the Kinner Airster, he was the inventor of the compound folding wing. Major C. C. Moseley established overhaul facilities there, operated a flight academy whose pilot and mechanic graduates traveled to Europe as the all-volunteer Eagle Squadron who flew against Hitler at the Battle of Britain before America entered the war. Actor Robert Cummings was an active flight instructor who used this airport. In addition, airlines originating at GCA included TWA, Varney and Pickwick Airlines.
The airport was the setting of several films, including Howard Hughes' Hell's Angels, Shirley Temple's Bright Eyes, Lady Killer starring James Cagney, Sky Giant with Joan Fontaine, Hats Off with John Payne, the musical Hollywood Hotel with Dick Powell, the adventure film Secret Service of the Air starring Ronald Reagan. Episodes of the 1941 movie serial, Sky Raiders, show the terminal and other GCAT structures; the terminal was a favorite shooting location. The airport was known for stunt flying, supplying planes for use in the movie industry by people like Paul Mantz. Just about every airplane design flying during the 1920s, 1930s and 1940s could be seen at GCAT for use in movies, or there to be serviced; when Pearl Harbor was attacked on December 7, 1941, Grand Central Airport was closed to private aviation. The government moved in camouflaged the place, converted it into an important defense base for Los Angeles. In 1942 the runway, which ended at Sonora Avenue, was extended North to Western
Ontario International Airport
Ontario International Airport is a public airport two miles east of downtown Ontario, in San Bernardino County, about 38 miles east of Downtown Los Angeles and 23 miles west of Downtown San Bernardino. It is owned and operated under a joint powers agreement with the city of Ontario and San Bernardino County; the year 2007 saw the peak in passenger traffic with 7.2 million passengers. In 2015, 4.2 million passengers used the airport higher than in 2014 with 4.1 million passengers. Most the airport handled 5.1 million passengers, breaking the 5 million mark for the first time since 2008. In 2015 Southwest Airlines carried 59% of departing passengers. In 1923 a landing field was established east of Central Avenue on land leased from the Union Pacific Railroad; the airfield was named Latimer Field after an orange-packing company next to the airstrip. An airport was built there by one of the first flying clubs in southern California, the Friends of Ontario Airport. In 1929, the city of Ontario purchased 30 acres, now in the southwest corner of the airport, for $12,000, established the Ontario Municipal Airport.
In 1941 the city bought 470 acres around the airport and approved construction of new runways, which were completed by 1942, with funds from the Works Progress Administration. The 6,200-foot east/west runway and the 4,700-foot northeast/southwest runway cost $350,000. On 27 February 1942, an Army Air Corps plane made the first landing at the new airport. By 1943, the airport was an Army Air Corps Lockheed P-38 Lightning training base and North American P-51 Mustang operating base. After the war the Reconstruction Finance Corporation established five large storage and scrapping centers for Army Air Forces aircraft; these were located at: Albuquerque AAF, New Mexico, Altus AAF, Kingman AAF, Ontario AAF and Walnut Ridge AAF, Arkansas. A sixth facility for storing and scrapping Navy and Marine aircraft was located at Clinton, Oklahoma. In 1946 Ontario Municipal Airport was renamed "Ontario International Airport" because of the transpacific cargo flights originating there. On 17 May 1946, two Army surplus steel hangars arrived at the airport, which the Ontario city council had authorized the $50,000 purchase of just the previous week.
City officials were pleased to have secured a bargain. Thought to be the only pair available in the U. S. City Manager Harold J. Martin observed that if they could be acquired at a date, the cost would be several times that afforded by prompt action. A Pacific Overseas Airlines flight from Shanghai arrived at Ontario on 18 May 1946, "which inaugurated regular round-trip air passenger air service between the United States and the orient." In 1949 Western Airlines began scheduled flights. Western and Bonanza nonstops did not reach beyond Las Vegas. In 1962 Western began nonstop flights to San Francisco. In 1967 Bonanza began nonstop F27 flights to Phoenix. Ontario and Los Angeles entered into a joint powers agreement, making Ontario International Airport part of the Los Angeles regional airports system. In 1968 the airport saw its first scheduled jet flights. In 1969 Continental Airlines started 720B nonstops to Chicago. In 1970 United Airlines started a nonstop to American started flights to Dallas.
In September 1986, Ontario hosted the Concorde supersonic airliner during a promotional round-the-world flight. In 1981 a second east–west runway, 26L/8R, was built, necessitating the removal of the old NE-SW runway 4/22. Remnants of the 4/22 runway are visible in the present-day taxiways. With the completion of the new runway, the existing runway 25/7 became 26R/8L. In 1985, the city of Los Angeles acquired Ontario International Airport outright from the city of Ontario. In 1987, Runway 26R/8L was extended to the east to bring the two runway thresholds side by side, so aircraft would be higher over neighborhoods. 26R/8L became 26L/8R the main arrival runway. For a number of years, the airport operated alongside Ontario Air National Guard Station, closed as a result of the 1995 Base Realignment and Closure Commission. In 1998 the new and larger airport terminal opened. Two older terminals, west of the current terminal, the main terminal and a small terminal were discontinued when the new Terminal 2 and Terminal 4 facilities were opened.
The old terminals house the administration and the USO. In 2005 and 2006, Runway 26R/8L was repaved and received storm drains and better runway lighting, additional improvements to taxiway intersections were made. In 2006, Ontario International Airport became "LA/Ontario International Airport." The "LA" portion was added to remind fliers of Los Angeles and to avoid confusion with the province of Ontario in Canada. The airport's traffic peaked in 2005 with 7.2 million passengers, remained steady through 2007. Around the time of the 2008 financial crisis, JetBlue suspended service to ONT, major legacy carriers decreased their passenger volume at the airport. Southwest Airlines transferred a significant portion of its Ontario capacity to Los Angeles International Airport, making LAX fares more competitive with ONT while being coupled with more attractive frequencies and a wider range of destinations; the surrounding Inland Empire region was hit hard by the financial crisis, with the nearby city of San Bernardi
Brackett Field is a public airport a mile southwest of La Verne, in Los Angeles County, California. It was named after Dr. Frank Parkhurst Brackett. Brackett Field, named after Frank Parkhurst Brackett, one of the original professors at Pomona College who started working at the college in the late 1800s, has a long history. In 1911 Calbraith Perry, “C. P.” Rogers landed his Wright Flyer Biplane nicknamed the “Vin Fiz,” after the carbonated soda produced by the sponsor of the first across the United States flight, near what are now two parallel runways. Brackett Field consisted of a dirt strip cut out of a field in the late ‘30s; the original runway was 2,600 feet of dirt and there was a school for student pilots from Pomona College. The Civil Air Patrol a paramilitary branch of the U. S. Air Force, used Brackett Field for operations during World War II. In 1957 the county has owned it since that time. Brackett, about an hour east of the studios in Hollywood, has been used for location filming of scenes for a number of TV series and movies.
These include Wings of Spencer's Pilots The Tim Conway Show and others. The field was the starting point of the Powder Puff Derby in 1947. Brackett had one runway, paved and had paved taxiways on each side; the control tower was built in the late 1960s. In the 1980s increased traffic led to the northern taxiway being replaced by a second runway, which forced the control tower to move a few feet north. Most of the development of the field prior to the 1980s was on the south side, where the Administration Building is located; these developments included a Cessna dealership, flying schools and other facilities such as the first metal hangars on the field. A large, wooden hangar was built on the north side of the field, to house such operations as a Piper dealership and aircraft repair; the hangar burned down circa 1960, was rebuilt burned down again about 10 years was again rebuilt demolished a few years to make way for more modern facilities. Since the 1960s, Brackett has been the home base of Civil Air Patrol Squadron 64.
FAA Airport Diagram, effective March 28, 2019 Resources for this airport: FAA airport information for POC AirNav airport information for KPOC ASN accident history for POC FlightAware airport information and live flight tracker NOAA/NWS latest weather observations SkyVector aeronautical chart, Terminal Procedures Whiteman Airport Association Newsletter
Zamperini Field is a public airport three miles southwest of downtown Torrance, in Los Angeles County, California. The airport is classified by the FAA as a Regional Reliever and was once known as Torrance Municipal Airport; the airport was completed by the United States Army Air Forces on March 31, 1943, was known as Lomita Flight Strip. It was an emergency landing field for military aircraft on training flights, it was closed after World War II and the War Assets Administration turned it over to local government. Once turned over to the City of Torrance it was renamed Zamperini Field on December 7, 1946. Zamperini Field covers 506 acres and has two asphalt/concrete runways: 11L/29R, 5,000 x 150 ft and 11R/29L, 3,000 x 75 ft, it has one asphalt helipad, 110 x 110 ft. In the year ending May 31, 2005 the airport had 173,027 aircraft operations, average 474 per day: 99% general aviation, 1% military and <1% air taxi. 499 aircraft are based at the airport: 89% single-engine, 8% multi-engine, 2% helicopter and <1% glider.
Zamperini Field has a small terminal with a vending machine, conference room and flight planning room. Outside a patio has small tables. Inside the terminal are historical papers related to the airport on the wall and a security post; the helipad for a neighboring hospital, the Torrance Medical Center, is at the north-west corner of the airfield. Zamperini Field is the home of Robinson Helicopter Company, their entire production and testing facilities are on the southeast side of the airfield and are the largest buildings at the field. Zamperini Field is the new home of the Western Museum of Flight in Hawthorne, California; the Aeroméxico Flight 498 or Cerritos air disaster happened in 1986, when a private Piper Cherokee owned by William Kramer en route from Torrance to Big Bear City Airport near Big Bear Lake collided with a Douglas DC-9 owned by Aeroméxico en route from Mexico to Los Angeles International Airport. Both aircraft crashed, all on a few on the ground, being killed. California World War II Army Airfields This article incorporates public domain material from the Air Force Historical Research Agency website http://www.afhra.af.mil/.
Zamperini Field page at city website Zamperini Field www.airfieldsdatabase.com FAA Airport Diagram, effective March 28, 2019 Resources for this airport: FAA airport information for TOA AirNav airport information for KTOA ASN accident history for TOA FlightAware airport information and live flight tracker NOAA/NWS latest weather observations SkyVector aeronautical chart, Terminal Procedures